Finding the right strategic partner has become mission critical for many independent physician groups seeking to achieve their long-term goals and maintain market relevance within their geography. The questions of when, how, and with whom to partner are often daunting and fraught with unknowns.
Thirty-two long-term care transactions were announced or closed during the second month of the year, double the number that took place in the next-closest sector, health-care information technology.
Partnerships with Federally Qualified Health Centers (FQHCs) provide opportunities to reduce costs and/or lower the incremental costs of training more residents while improving the quality of the training.
As we look forward to 2019, the hospital/health system M&A market is increasingly becoming a bifurcated landscape of clear “haves” and “have-nots”.
In November, healthcare information technology companies hit end-of-year numbers rivaling those of the long-term care, physician practice, and health and hospital system sectors.
Despite the uncertainty and ambiguity that define the current healthcare landscape, many nontraditional players have been tempted by the substantial opportunities available in the healthcare market. Take a look at six of the most important entrants into the healthcare market in 2018.
Overall, nine hospital–health system deals were announced in October. Notably, a deal between Dallas-based Baylor Scott & White Health and Houston-based Memorial Hermann Health System was announced on October 1, and two deals were announced by Cleveland Clinic.
In Q3, the long-term care sector led with 69 transactions announced or closed, the most of any healthcare segment tracked by investment bankers.
Private equity investment is burgeoning throughout the U.S., and health care is one of the “in” targets for investors.
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